resolvability


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Related to resolvability: ameliorative, agraphic, scrutinised

re·solve

 (rĭ-zŏlv′)
v. re·solved, re·solv·ing, re·solves
v.tr.
1.
a. To make a firm decision about: resolved that I would do better next time. See Synonyms at decide.
b. To decide or express by formal vote: The legislature resolved that the official should be impeached.
c. To cause (a person) to reach a decision: "He was resolved to enjoy the success he had earned" (F. Scott Fitzgerald).
2. To change or convert: My resentment resolved itself into resignation.
3. To find a solution to; solve: resolved the problem.
4. To remove or dispel (doubts).
5. To bring to a usually successful conclusion: resolve a conflict.
6. Medicine To cause reduction of (an inflammation, for example).
7. Music To cause (a tone or chord) to progress from dissonance to consonance.
8. Chemistry To separate (an optically inactive compound or mixture) into its optically active constituents.
9. To render parts of (an image) visible and distinct.
10. Mathematics To separate (a vector, for example) into coordinate components.
11. Archaic To separate (something) into constituent parts.
12. Obsolete To cause (something) to melt or dissolve: "O, that this too too solid flesh would melt / Thaw and resolve itself into a dew!" (Shakespeare).
v.intr.
1. To reach a decision or make a determination: resolve on a course of action.
2. To become separated or reduced to constituents.
3. Music To undergo resolution.
n.
1. Firmness of purpose; resolution: "my fierce, indignant resolve to visit those sun-kissed islands" (Caitlin Flanagan).
2. A determination or decision; a fixed purpose: "She had come to a resolve to undertake outdoor work in her native village" (Thomas Hardy).
3. A formal resolution made by a deliberative body.

[Middle English resolven, to dissolve, from Old French resolver, from Latin resolvere, to untie : re-, re- + solvere, to untie; see leu- in Indo-European roots.]

re·solv′a·bil′i·ty, re·solv′a·ble·ness n.
re·solv′a·ble adj.
re·solv′ed·ly (-zŏl′vĭd-lē) adv.
re·solv′er n.
References in periodicals archive ?
The Bank is establishing a framework for suppliers to provide analysis and advice on topics related to improving the resolvability of firms and identifying their readiness to execute resolution actions, including planning for and taking resolution actions.
VX) has announced the implementation of UBS Switzerland AG, a step towards improving the resolvability of the Group in response to regulatory requirements affecting the entire banking industry.
These authorities are also worried that the efforts by home supervisors to improve those groups' resolvability, including the preparation of recovery and resolution plans as well as application of structural measures on bank activities, could result in banks 'compartmentalizing' their different operations, which may weaken the ownership chain and the availability of group liquidity and capital support.
It seems, for instance, a natural way to look at issues of resolvability and systemic importance.
Andrew Bailey, deputy governor of the Bank of England and chief executive of the PRA, said: "Improving the resilience and resolvability of firms has been at the heart of international and domestic reforms since the financial crisis.
215) The FSB is also developing a Resolvability Assessment Process that will be used to evaluate the feasibility and credibility of national resolution mechanisms in the event of a G-SIFI failure.
The reported composition of firm assets represents a further challenge in judging their resolvability, as it is opaque and the relationship among affiliate firms is sometimes unclear.